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com ANNA UNIVERSITY, CHENNAI


AFFILIATED INSTITUTIONS
REGULATIONS - 2013
M.E. MANUFACTURING ENGINEERING
I - IV SEMESTERS (FULL TIME) CURRICULUM AND SYLLABUS
410 M.E. Manufacturing
Engineering SEMESTER I
THEORY
Course Code Course Title L T P C
MA7165 Applied Probability and Statistics 3 1 0 4
MF7101 Advanced Materials Technology 3 0 0 3
MF7102 Automated Computer Integrated Manufacturing Systems 3 0 0 3
MF7103 Micro Manufacturing 3 0 0 3
MF7104 Robot Design and Programming 3 0 0 3
Elective I 3 0 0 3

PRACTICAL
Course Code Course Title L T P C
MF7111 CAD/CAM Laboratory 0 0 4 2
Total 18 1 4 21

SEMESTER II
THEORY
Course Code Course Title L T P C
MF7201 Optimization Techniques in Manufacturing 3 0 0 3
MF7202 Manufacturing Metrology and Quality Engineering 3 0 0 3
MF7203 Theory of Metal Forming 3 0 0 3
MF7204 MEMS and Nanotechnology 3 0 0 3
Elective II 3 0 0 3
Elective III 3 0 0 3

PRACTICAL
Course Code Course Title L T P C
MF7211 Automation and Metal Forming Laboratory 0 0 4 2
Total 18 0 4 20

SEMESTER III
THEORY
Course Code Course Title L T P C
Elective IV 3 0 0 3
Elective V 3 0 0 3
Elective VI 3 0 0 3

PRACTICAL
Course Code Course Title L T P C
MF7311 Project Work (Phase I) 0 0 12 6
Total 9 0 12 15

SEMESTER IV
PRACTICAL
Course Code Course Title L T P C
MF7411 Project Work (Phase II) 0 0 24 12
Total 0 0 24 12

TOAL NO OF CREDITS 68

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ELECTIVES

410 M.E. Manufacturing


Engineering
SEMESTER I

Course Code Course Title L T P C


MF7001 Fluid Power Automation 3 0 0 3
MF7002 Design for Manufacture and Assembly 3 0 0 3
MF7003 Advances in Casting and Welding 3 0 0 3
MF7004 Metal Cutting Theory and Practice 3 0 0 3
Total 12 0 0 12

SEMESTER II

Course Code Course Title L T P C


MF7005 Finite Element Methods for Manufacturing Engineering 3 0 0 3
MF7006 Materials Management 3 0 0 3
MF7007 Industrial Ergonomics 3 0 0 3
MF7008 Polymers and Composite Materials 3 0 0 3
MF7009 Non-Destructive Evaluation 3 0 0 3
MF7010 Lean Manufacturing 3 0 0 3
MF7011 Quality and Reliability Engineering 3 0 0 3
Total 21 0 0 21

SEMESTER III

Course Code Course Title L T P C


MF7012 Computer Aided Product Design 3 0 0 3
MF7013 Financial Management 3 0 0 3
MF7014 Manufacturing Management 3 0 0 3
MF7015 Research Methodology 3 0 0 3
MF7016 Nanotechnology 3 0 0 3
MF7017 Materials Testing and Characterization Techniques 3 0 0 3
MF7018 Mechatronics 3 0 0 3
Total 21 0 0 21

TOAL NO OF CREDITS 54

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MA7165 APPLIED PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS L T PC


3 1 0 4
AIM:
 To introduce the concepts of probability, sampling techniques, estimation to the students.
OBJECTIVE:
 To train the students so that they will be able to design experiments and use these concepts for
research.

UNIT I PROBABILITY THEORY 13


Random variables – probability density and distribution functions-moment generating and
characteristic functions – Binomial, Poisson, Normal distributions and their applications.

UNIT II SAMPLING THEORY 13


Sampling distributions – Standard error – t, F, Chi square distributions – applications.

UNIT III ESTIMATION THEORY 6


Interval estimation for population mean, standard deviation, difference in means, preparation ratio of
standard deviations and variances.

UNIT IV TESTING OF HYPOTHESIS AND ANOVA 8


Hypothesis testing – Small samples – Tests concerning proportion, means, standard deviations –
Tests based on chi square – and Redistribution - test One, two factor models-Design of experiments.

UNIT V ANOVA 5
Design of experiments – One, Two factor Models
T = 15, TOTAL: 60 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Levin and Rubin, Statistics for Management, Pearson Education India, 2011
2. John.E.Freunds, “Mathematical statistics with applications”, Pierson Education India, 2011
3. Gupta and Kapoor, Fundamentals of Applied Statistics, Sultanchand, 2006.
4. Hooda, Statistics for Business and Economics, Macmillan India, 2001

MF7101 ADVANCED MATERIALS TECHNOLOGY L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart knowledge on the advanced concepts of material technology
OBJECTIVES:
 To make the students to understand on elastic, plastic and fractured behaviour of engineering
materials.
 To train the students in selection of metallic and non-metallic materials for the various engineering
applications.

UNIT I ELASTIC AND PLASTIC BEHAVIOR 10


Elasticity in metals and polymers Anelastic and visco-elastic behaviour – Mechanism of plastic
deformation and non metallic shear strength of perfect and real crystals – Strengthening mechanisms,
work hardening, solid solutioning, grain boundary strengthening, poly phase mixture, precipitation,
particle, fibre and dispersion strengthening. Effect of temperature, strain and strain rate on plastic
behaviour – Super plasticity – Deformation of non crystalline materials.

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UNIT II FRACTURE BEHAVIOUR 10


Griffith’s theory, stress intensity factor and fracture toughness – Toughening mechanisms – Ductile,
brittle transition in steel – High temperature fracture, creep – Larson Miller parameter – Deformation
and fracture mechanism maps – Fatigue, low and high cycle fatigue test, crack initiation and
propagation mechanisms and Paris law. Effect of surface and metallurgical parameters on fatigue –
Fracture of non metallic materials – Failure analysis, sources of failure, procedure of failure analysis.

UNIT III SELECTION OF MATERIALS 10


Motivation for selection, cost basis and service requirements – Selection for mechanical properties,
strength, toughness, fatigue and creep – Selection for surface durability corrosion and wear
resistance – Relationship between materials selection and processing – Case studies in materials
selection with relevance to aero, auto, marine, machinery and nuclear applications – Computer aided
materials selection.

UNIT IV MODERN METALLIC MATERIALS 8


Dual phase steels, High strength low alloy (HSLA) steel, Transformation induced plasticity (TRIP)
Steel, Maraging steel, Nitrogen steel – Intermetallics, Ni and Ti aluminides – smart materials, shape
memory alloys – Metallic glass and nano crystalline materials.

UNIT V NON METALLIC MATERIALS 7


Polymeric materials – Formation of polymer structure – Production techniques of fibers, foams,
adhesives and coating – structure, properties and applications of engineering polymers – Advanced
structural ceramics, WC, TIC, TaC, Al2O3, SiC, Si3N4 CBN and diamond – properties, processing and
applications.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Ashby M.F., Material Selection in Mechanical Design, 3rd Edition, Butter Worth 2005.
2. ASM Hand book, Vol.11, Failure Analysis and Prevention, (10th Edition), ASM, 2002.
3. Charles, J.A., Crane, F.A.A. and Fumess, J.A.G., Selection and use of engineering materials, (3rd
edition), Butterworth-Heiremann, 2001.
4. Thomas H. Courtney, Mechanical Behaviour of Materials, (2nd edition), McGraw Hill, 2000
5. Flinn, R.A., and Trojan, P.K., Engineering Materials and their Applications, (4th Edition) Jaico,
1999
6. George E.Dieter, Mechanical Metallurgy, McGraw Hill, 1988

MF7102 AUTOMATED COMPUTER INTEGRATED MANUFACTURING L T P C


SYSTEM 3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To expose the students on the need of automation and integration
OBJECTIVES:
 To teach the role of computers in processing of information knowing across the various stages
and various departments in a manufacturing industries
 To train them in process planning.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 6
Introduction to CAD, CAM, CAD/CAM and CIM - Evolution of CIM – CIM wheel and cycle –
Production concepts and mathematical models – Simple problems in production models – CIM
hardware and software – Major elements of CIM system – Three step process for implementation of
CIM – Computers in CIM – Computer networks for manufacturing – The future automated factory –
Management of CIM – Impact of CIM on personnel – CIM status.

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UNIT II AUTOMATED MANUFACTURING SYSTEMS 10


Automated production line – system configurations, work part transfer mechanisms – Fundamentals
of Automated assembly system – System configuration, Part delivery at workstations – Design for
automated assembly – Overview of material handling equipments – Consideration in material
handling system design – The 10 principles of Material handling. Conveyor systems – Types of
conveyors – Operations and features.
Automated Guided Vehicle system – Types of vehicles and AGVs applications – Vehicle guidance
technology – Vehicle management and safety.
Storage system performance – storage location strategies – Conventional storage methods and
equipments – Automated storage/Retrieval system and Carousel storage system
Deadlocks in Automated manufacturing systems – Petrinet models – Applications in Dead lock
avoidance.
UNIT III GROUP TECHNOLOGY AND FMS 10
Part families – Visual – Parts classification and coding – Production flow analysis – Grouping of parts
and Machines by rank order clustering method – Benefits of GT – Case studies.

FMS – Components – workstations – FMS layout configurations – Computer control systems – FMS
planning and implementation issues – Architecture of FMS – flow chart showing various operations in
FMS – Machine cell design – Composite part concept, Holier method, Key machine concept –
Quantitative analysis of FMS – Bottleneck model – Simple and complicated problems – Extended
Bottleneck model - sizing the FMS ─ FMS applications, Benefits.

UNIT IV PROCESS PLANNING 10


Process planning – Activities in process planning, Informations required. From design to process
planning – classification of manufacturing processes – Selection of primary manufacturing processes
– selecting among casting process, forming process and machining process. Sequencing of
operations according to Anteriorities – various examples – forming of Matrix of Anteriorities – case
study.
Typical process sheet – case studies in Manual process planning.
Computer Aided Process Planning – Process planning module and data base – Variant process
planning – Two stages in VPP – Generative process planning – Flow chart showing various activities
in generative PP – Semi generative process planning.

UNIT V TYPES OF PROCESS CONTROL AND AUTOMATIC DATA CAPTURE 9


Introduction to process model formulation – linear feed back control systems – Optimal control –
Adaptive control –Sequence control and PLC. Computer process control – Computer process
interface – Interface hardware – Computer process monitoring – Direct digital control and Supervisory
computer control.
Overview of Automatic identification methods – Bar code technology – Other Automatic data capture
technologies.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Alavudeen and Venkateshwaran, “Computer Integrated Manufacturing”, PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd.,
New Delhi, 2008.
2. Mikell P.Groover, “Automation, Production system and Computer integrated Manufacturing”,
Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2008.
3. Kant Vajpayee,S., “Computer Integrated Manufacturing”, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2007
4. James A.Retrg, Herry W.Kraebber, “Computer Integrated Manufacturing”, Pearson Education,
Asia, 2001.

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5. Viswanathan,N., and Narahari,Y., “Performance Modeling and Automated Manufacturing


Systems”, Prentice Hall of India Pvt. Ltd., 2000.
6. Radhakrishnan,P., Subramanian,S., and Raju,V., “CAD/CAM/CIM” New Age International
Publishers, 2000.
7. Gideon Halevi and Ronald D.Weill, “Principles of Process Planning”, Chapman Hall, 1995.

MF7103 MICRO MANUFACTURING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart the principles of various basic micro manufacturing process
OBJECTIVE:
 The objective of the course is to acquaint the students with the principles, basic machine tools,
and developments in the micro manufacturing process and research trends in the area of micro
manufacturing process.
UNIT I MICRO MACHINING I 10
Mechanical Micro machining – Ultra Sonic Micro Machining – Abrasive Jet Micro Machining – Water
Jet Micro Machining – Abrasive Water Jet Micro Machining – Micro turning – Chemical and Electro
Chemical Micro Machining – Electric discharge micro machining.

UNIT II MICRO MACHINING II 10


Beam Energy based micro machining – Electron Beam Micro Machining – Laser Beam Micro
Machining – Electric Discharge Micro Machining – Ion Beam Micro Machining –Plasma Beam Micro
Machining – Hybrid Micro machining – Electro Discharge Grinding – Electro Chemical spark micro
machining – Electrolytic in process Dressing.
UNIT III NANO POLISHING 09
Abrasive Flow finishing – Magnetic Abrasive Finishing – Magneto rheological finishing – Magneto
Rheological abrasive flow finishing - Magnetic Float polishing – Elastic Emission Machining – chemo-
mechanical Polishining.
UNIT IV MICRO FORMING AND WELDING 09
Micro extrusion – Micro and Nano structured surface development by Nano plastic forming and Roller
Imprinting – Micro bending with LASER – LASER micro welding – Electron beam for micro welding.
UNIT V RECENT TRENDS AND APPLICATIONS 07
Metrology for micro machined components – Ductile regime machining– AE based tool wear
compensation– Machining of Micro gear, micro nozzle, micro pins – Applications.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Jain V. K., Micro Manufacturing Processes, CRC Press, Taylor & Francis Group, 2012
1. Janocha H., Actuators – Basics and applications, Springer publishers – 2012
2. Jain V.K., ‘Introduction to Micro machining’ Narosa Publishing House, 2011
3. Bharat Bhushan, Handbook of nanotechnology, springer, Germany, 2010.
4. Bandyopadhyay. A.K., Nano Materials, New age international publishers, New Delhi, 2008,
ISBN:8122422578.
5. Jain V.K., Advanced Machining Processes, Allied Publishers, Delhi, 2002
6. Mcgeoug.J.A., Micromachining of Engineering Materials, CRC press 2001, ISBN-10:0824706447.
7. www.cmxr.com/industrial/
8. www.sciencemag.org.handbook

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MF7104 ROBOT DESIGN AND PROGRAMMING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart knowledge in the area of Robot designing and programming in Robotic languages.
OBJECTIVES:
 To teach the students about the kinematic arrangement of robots and its applications in the area
of manufacturing sectors
 To expose the students to build a robot for any type of application

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 9
Definition, Need Application, Types of robots – Classifications – Configuration, work volume, control
loops, controls and intelligence, specifications of robot, degrees of freedoms, end effectors – types,
selection applications.

UNIT III ROBOT KINEMATICS 9


Introduction – Matrix representation Homogeneous transformation, forward and inverse – Kinematic
equations, Denvit – Hartenbers representations – Inverse Kinematic relations. Fundamental problems
with D-H representation, differential motion and velocity of frames – Jacobian, Differential Charges
between frames:

UNIT III ROBOT DYNAMICS AND TRAJECTORY PLANNING 9


Lagrangeon mechanics, dynamic equations for sing, double and multiple DOF robots – static force
analysis of robots, Trajectory planning – joint space, Cartesian space description and trajectory
planning – third order, fifth order - Polynomial trajectory planning

UNIT IV ROBOT PROGRAMMING & AI TECHNIQUES 9


Types of Programming – Teach Pendant programming – Basic concepts in A1 techniques – Concept
of knowledge representations – Expert system and its components.
UNIT V ROBOT SENSORS AND ACTUATORS 9
Design of Robots – characteristics of actuating systems, comparison, microprocessors control of
electric motors, magnetostrictive actuators, shape memory type metals, sensors, position, velocity,
force, temperature, pressure sensors – Contact and non contact sensors, infrared sensors, RCC,
vision sensors.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES
1. Saeed.B.Niku, ‘Introduction to Robotics, Analysis, system, Applications’, Pearson educations,
2002
2. Groover.M.P. Industrial Robotics, McGraw – Hill International edition, 1996.
3. Wesley E Snyder R, ‘Industrial Robots, Computer Interfacing and Control’, Prentice Hall
International Edition, 1988.
4. Gordon Mair, ‘Industrial Robotics’, Prentice Hall (U.K.) 1988

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MF7111 CAD / CAM LAB L T P C


0 0 4 2
AIM:
 To impart the knowledge on training the students in the area of CAD/CAM

OBJECTIVES:
 To teach the students about the drafting of 3D components and analyzing the same using various
CAD packages and programming of CNC machines
 To train them to use the various sensors

CAM LABORATORY
1. Exercise on CNC Lathe: Plain Turning, Step turning, Taper turning, Threading, Grooving &
canned cycle
2. Exercise on CNC Milling Machine: Profile Milling, Mirroring, Scaling & canned cycle.
3. Study of Sensors, Transducers & PLC: Hall-effect sensor, Pressure sensors, Strain gauge,
PLC, LVDT, Load cell, Angular potentiometer, Torque, Temperature & Optical Transducers.

CAD LABORATORY
2D modeling and 3D modeling of components such as
1. Bearing
2. Couplings
3. Gears
4. Sheet metal components
5. Jigs, Fixtures and Die assemblies.

TOTAL: 60 PERIODS

MF7201 OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES IN MANUFACTURING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To introduce the various optimization techniques and their advancements.
OBJECTIVES:
 To make use of the above techniques while modeling and solving the engineering problems of
different fields.
UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5
Optimization – Historical Development – Engineering applications of optimization – Statement of an
Optimization problem – classification of optimization problems.

UNIT II CLASSIC OPTIMIZATION TECHNIQUES 10


Linear programming - Graphical method – simplex method – dual simplex method – revised simplex
method – duality in LP – Parametric Linear programming – Goal Programming.

UNIT III NON-LINEAR PROGRAMMING 9


Introduction – Lagrangeon Method – Kuhn-Tucker conditions – Quadratic programming – Separable
programming – Stochastic programming – Geometric programming

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UNIT IV INTEGER PROGRAMMING AND DYNAMIC PROGRAMMING AND


NETWORK TECHNIQUES 12
Integer programming - Cutting plane algorithm, Branch and bound technique, Zero-one implicit
enumeration – Dynamic Programming – Formulation, Various applications using Dynamic
Programming. Network Techniques – Shortest Path Model – Minimum Spanning Tree Problem –
Maximal flow problem.

UNIT V ADVANCES IN SIMULATION 9


Genetic algorithms – simulated annealing – Neural Network and Fuzzy systems

TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. R. Panneerselvam, “Operations Research”, Prentice Hall of India Private Limited, New Delhi 1 –
2005
2. J.K.Sharma, Operations Research – Theory and Applications – Macmillan India Ltd., 1997
3. Hamdy A. Taha, Operations Research – An Introduction, Prentice Hall of India, 1997
4. P.K. Guptha and Man-Mohan, Problems in Operations Research – Sultan chand & Sons, 1994
5. Ravindran, Philips and Solberg, Operations Research Principles and Practice, John Wiley & Sons,
Singapore, 1992

MF7202 MANUFACTURING METROLOGY AND QUALITY ENGINEERING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To expose the students, the importance of measurement and the various latest measuring
techniques using Laser, Coordinate measuring machines and Opto-electronics devices. Also to
stress upon the Importance of quality in manufacturing.

OBJECTIVES:
 To impart through knowledge in various latest measurement systems such as laser metrology,
coordinate measuring machines and electro-optical devices.
 To train them in the area of precision and quality manufacturing

UNIT I LASER METROLOGY AND PRECISION INSTRUMENTS 10


Introduction – types of lasers – laser in engineering metrology – metrological laser methods for
applications in machine systems – Interferometry applications – speckle interferometry – laser
interferometers in manufacturing and machine tool alignment testing – laser Doppler technique – laser
Doppler anemometry - Laser telemetric systems – detection of microscopic imperfections on high
quality surface Pitter NPL gauge interferometer – classification of optical scanning systems – high
inertia laser scan technique – rotating mirror technique vibrational deflectors – magnetic vibrational
deflector – iteration and scan enhancement 0 reflective, refractive and diffractive scanners. – laser
gauging – bar coding – laser dimensional measurement system.

UNIT II CO-ORDINATE MEASURING SYSTEM 9


Co-ordinate metrology – CMM configurations – hardware components – software – Probe sensors –
Displacement devices – performance evaluations – software – hardware – dynamic errors – thermal
effects diagram – temperature variations environment control – applications – Roll of CMM in reverse
engineering.

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UNIT III QUALITY IN MANUFACTURING AND DESIGN ENGINEERING 9


Importance of manufacturing planning for quality – initial planning and concept of quality – self
controls – defining quality responsibilities on the factory flow – automated manufacturing – overall
view of manufacturing planning – process quality audits – Opportunities for improvement in product
design – early warning concepts and design assurance – design for basic functional requirements –
design for reliability – availability – designing for manufacturability and safety – cost of quality – design
review concurrent engineering – improving the effectiveness of product development.

UNIT IV QUALITY MANAGEMENT SYSTEM AND CONTINUOUS IMPROVEMENT 9


Need for quality management system – design of quality management system – quality management
system requirements – ISO 9001 and other management system and models – basic quality
engineering tools statistical process control – techniques for process design and improvement –
Taguchi methods for process improvement – six sigma.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Oakland J.S. Total Quality Management – Text with cases, Butter worth – Heinemann – An imprint
of Elseiver, First Indian Print, New Delhi 2005.
2. Elanchezhian.C, Vijaya Ramnath.B and Sunder Selwyn, T., Engineering Metrology, Eswar Press,
Chennai, 2004.
3. Zuech, Nello Understanding and Applying Machine Vision, Marcel Dekker, Inc, 2000
4. John A. Bosch, Giddings and Lewis Dayton, Co-ordinate Measuring Machines and Systems,
Marcel Dekker, Inc, 1999.
Juran J.M. and Gyna F.M., Quality Planning and Analysis, Tata-McGraw Hill, New Delhi, 1995.

MF7203 THEORY OF METAL FORMING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart knowledge on plasticity, surface treatment for forming of various types of metal forming
process.
OBJECTIVES:
 To study the basic concepts of metal forming techniques and to develop force calculation in metal
forming process.
 To study the thermo mechanical regimes and its requirements of metal forming
UNIT I THEORY OF PLASTICITY 9
Theory of plastic deformation – Yield criteria – Tresca and Von-mises – Distortion energy – Stress-
strain relation – Mohr’s circle representation of a state of stress – cylindrical and spherical co-ordinate
system – upper and lower bound solution methods – Overview of FEM applications in Metal Forming
analysis.

UNIT II THEORY AND PRACTICE OF BULK FORMING PROCESSES 8


Analysis of plastic deformation in Forging, Rolling, Extrusion, rod/wire drawing and tube drawing –
Effect of friction – calculation of forces, work done – Process parameters, equipment used – Defects –
applications – Recent advances in Forging, Rolling, Extrusion and Drawing processes – Design
consideration in forming.
UNIT III SHEET METAL FORMING 8
Formability studies – Conventional processes – H E R F techniques – Superplastic forming
techniques – Hydro forming – Stretch forming – Water hammer forming – Principles and process
parameters – Advantage, Limitations and application

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UNIT IV POWDER METALLURGY AND SPECIAL FORMING PROCESSES 9


Overview of P/M technique – Advantages – applications – Powder preform forging – powder rolling –
Tooling, process parameters and applications. - Orbital forging – Isothermal forging – Hot and cold
isostatic pressing – High speed extrusion – Rubber pad forming – Fine blanking – LASER beam
forming

UNIT V SURFACE TREATMENT AND METAL FORMING APPLICATIONS 9


Experiment techniques of evaluation of friction in metal forming selection – influence of temperature
and gliding velocity – Friction heat generation – Friction between metallic layers – Lubrication carrier
layer – Surface treatment for drawing, sheet metal forming, Extrusion, hot and cold forging.
Processing of thin Al tapes – Cladding of Al alloys – Duplex and triplex steel rolling – Thermo
mechanical regimes of Ti and Al alloys during deformation – Formability of welded blank sheet –
Laser structured steel sheet - Formability of laminated sheet.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Helmi A Youssef, Hassan A. El-Hofy, Manufacturing Technology: Materials, Processes and
Equipment, CRC publication press, 2012.
2. SAE Transactions, Journal of Materials and Manufacturing Section 5, 1993-2007
3. Surender kumar, Technology of Metal Forming Processes, Prentice Hall India Publishers,2010
4. Marciniak,Z., Duncan J.L., Hu S.J., ‘Mechanics of Sheet Metal Forming’, Butterworth-Heinemann
An Imprint of Elesevier, 2006
5. Nagpal G.R., Metal Forming Processes- Khanna publishers, 2005.
6. Altan T., Metal forming – Fundamentals and applications – American Society of Metals, Metals
park, 2003
7. ASM Hand book, Forming and Forging, Ninth edition, Vol – 14, 2003
8. SHIRO KOBAYASHI, SOO-IK-oh-ALTAN, T,Metal forming and Finite Element Method, Oxford
University Press, 2001.
9. Proc. Of National Seminar on “Advances in Metal Forming” MIT, March 2000
10. Dieter G.E., Mechanical Metallurgy (Revised Edition II) McGraw Hill Co., 1988
11. ALTAN.T, SOO-IK-oh, GEGEL, HL – Metal forming, fundamentals and Applications, American
Society of Metals, Metals Park, Ohio, 1995.

MF7204 MICRO ELECTRO MECHANICAL SYSTEMS AND NANO L T P C


TECHNOLOGY 3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To inspire the students to expect to the trends in manufacturing of micro components and
measuring systems to nano scale.
OBJECTIVES:
 To expose the students to the evolution of micro electromechanical systems, to the various
fabrication techniques and to make students to be aware of micro actuators.
 Also to impart knowledge to the students about nano materials and various nano measurements
techniques.
UNIT I OVER VIEW OF MEMS AND MICROSYSTEMS 6
Definition – historical development – properties, design and fabrication micro-system,
microelectronics, working principle ,applications and advantages of micro system. Substrates and
wafers, silicon as substrate material, mechanical properties of Si, Silicon Compounds - silicon piezo
resistors, Galium arsenide, quartz, polymers for MEMS, conductive polymers.

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UNIT II FABRICATION PROCESSES AND MICRO SYSTEM PACKAGING 10


Photolithography, photo resist applications, light sources, ion implantation, diffusion–Oxidation -
thermal oxidation, silicon dioxide, chemical vapour deposition, sputtering - deposition by epitaxy –
etching – bulk and surface machining – LIGA process – LASER, Electron beam ,Ion beam processes
– Mask less lithography. Micro system packaging –packaging design– levels of micro system
packaging -die level, device level and system level – interfaces in packaging – packaging
technologies- Assembly of Microsystems
UNIT III MICRO DEVICES 8
Sensors – classification – signal conversion ideal characterization of sensors micro actuators,
mechanical sensors – measurands - displacement sensors, pressure sensor, flow sensors,
Accelerometer , chemical and bio sensor - sensitivity, reliability and response of micro-sensor - micro
actuators – applications.
UNIT IV SCIENCE AND SYNTHESIS OF NANO MATERIALS 10
Classification of nano structures – Effects of nano scale dimensions on various properties – structural,
thermal, chemical, magnetic, optical and electronic properties fluid dynamics –Effect of nano scale
dimensions on mechanical properties - vibration, bending, fracture
Nanoparticles, Sol-Gel Synthesis, Inert Gas Condensation, High energy Ball Milling, Plasma
Synthesis, Electro deposition and other techniques. Synthesis of Carbon nanotubes – Solid carbon
source based production techniques – Gaseous carbon source based production techniques –
Diamond like carbon coating. Top down and bottom up processes.
UNIT V CHARACTERIZATION OF NANO MATERIALS 11
Nano-processing systems – Nano measuring systems – characterization – analytical imaging
techniques – microscopy techniques, electron microscopy scanning electron microscopy, confocal
LASER scanning microscopy - transmission electron microscopy, transmission electron microscopy,
scanning tunneling microscopy, atomic force microscopy, diffraction techniques – spectroscopy
techniques – Raman spectroscopy, 3D surface analysis – Mechanical, Magnetic and thermal
properties – Nano positioning systems.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Sami Franssila, Introduction to Micro fabrication, John Wiley & sons Ltd, 2004. ISBN:470-85106-6
2. Norio Taniguchi, Nano Technology, Oxford University Press, New York, 2003
3. Charles P Poole, Frank J Owens, Introduction to Nano technology, John Wiley and Sons, 2003
4. Tai – Ran Hsu, MEMS and Microsystems Design and Manufacture, Tata-McGraw Hill, New Delhi,
2002.
5. Mark Madou , Fundamentals of Microfabrication, CRC Press, New York, 1997.
6. Mohamed Gad-el-Hak, MEMS Handbook, CRC press, 2006, ISBN : 8493-9138-5
7. Waqar Ahmed and Mark J. Jackson, Emerging Nanotechnologies for Manufacturing, Elsevier
Inc.,2013,ISBN : 978-93-82291-39-8
8. Julian W. Hardner Micro Sensors, Principles and Applications, CRC Press 1993.

MF7211 AUTOMATION AND METAL FORMING LABORATORY L T P C


0 0 4 2
AIM
 To impart practical knowledge on bulk metal forming and sheet metal forming processes
OBJECTIVE
 To train the students to have an hands on having the basic concepts of metal forming processes
and to determine some metal forming parameters for a given shape.

10

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EXPERIMENTS
1. Determination of strain hardening exponent
2. Determination of strain rate sensitivity index
3. Construction of formability limit diagram
4. Determination of efficiency in water hammer forming
5. Determination of interface friction factor
6. Determination of extrusion load
7. Study on two high rolling process

TOTAL: 60 PERIODS

MR7001 FLUID POWER AUTOMATION L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To impart knowledge in the area of hydraulics, pneumatic and fluid power components and its
functions.
OBJECTIVES:
 To make the students to learn the basic concepts of hydraulics and pneumatics and their
controlling elements in the area of manufacturing process.
 To train the students in designing the hydraulics and pneumatic circuits using various design
procedures.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5
Need for Automation, Hydraulic & Pneumatic Comparison – ISO symbols for fluid power elements,
Hydraulic, pneumatics – Selection criteria.
UNIT II FLUID POWER GENERATING/UTILIZING ELEMENTS 8
Hydraulic pumps and motor gears, vane, piston pumps-motors-selection and specification-Drive
characteristics – Linear actuator – Types, mounting details, cushioning – power packs – construction.
Reservoir capacity, heat dissipation, accumulators – standard circuit symbols, circuit (flow) analysis.

UNIT III CONTROL AND REGULATION ELEMENTS 8


Direction flow and pressure control valves-Methods of actuation, types, sizing of ports-pressure and
temperature compensation, overlapped and underlapped spool valves-operating characteristics-
electro hydraulic servo valves-Different types-characteristics and performance.

UNIT IV CIRCUIT DESIGN 10


Typical industrial hydraulic circuits-Design methodology – Ladder diagram-cascade, method-truth
table-Karnaugh map method-sequencing circuits-combinational and logic circuit.

UNIT V ELECTRO PNEUMATICS & ELECTRONIC CONTROL OF HYDRAULIC


AND PNEUMATIC CIRCUITS 7
Electrical control of pneumatic and hydraulic circuits-use of relays, timers, counters, Ladder diagram.
Programmable logic control of Hydraulics Pneumatics circuits, PLC ladder diagram for various
circuits, motion controllers, use of field busses in circuits. Electronic drive circuits for various Motors.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS

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REFERENCES:
1. W.Bolton, Mechatronics, Electronic control systems in Mechanical and Electrical Engineering
Pearson Education, 2003.
2. Peter Rohner, Fluid Power Logic Circuit Design, Mcmelan Prem, 1994.
3. Antony Esposito, Fluid Power Systems and control Prentice-Hall, 1988
4. E.C.Fitch and J.B.Suryaatmadyn. Introduction to fluid logic, McGraw Hill, 1978
5. Peter Rohner, Fluid Power logic circuit design. The Macmillan Press Ltd.,London, 1979
6. Herbert R. Merritt, Hydraulic control systems, John Wiley & Sons, Newyork, 1967
7. Dudbey. A. Peace, Basic Fluid Power, Prentice Hall Inc, 1967.

MF7002 DESIGN FOR MANUFACTURING AND ASSEMBLY L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart the knowledge about the significance of design for manufacturing and assembly

OBJECTIVES:
 To make the students learn about tolerance analysis, allocation and geometrical tolerances.
 Guidelines for design for manufacturing and assembly with examples.

UNIT I TOLERANCE ANALYSIS 8


Introduction – Concepts, definitions and relationships of tolerancing – Matching design tolerances with
appropriate manufacturing process – manufacturing process capability metrics – Worst care,
statistical tolerance Analysis – Linear and Non-Linear Analysis – Sensitivity Analysis – Taguchi’s
Approach to tolerance design.

UNIT II TOLERANCE ALLOCATION 8


Tolerance synthesis – Computer Aided tolerancing – Traditional cost based analysis – Taguchi’s
quality loss function – Application of the Quadratic loss function to Tolerancing – Principles of
selective Assembly – Problems.

UNIT III GD&T 10


Fundamentals of geometric dimensioning and tolerancing – Rules and concepts of GD&T – Form
controls – Datum systems – Orientation controls – Tolerance of position – Concentricity and symmetry
controls – Run out controls – Profile controls.

UNIT IV TOLERANCE CHARTING 9


Nature of the tolerance buildup – structure and setup of the tolerance chart – piece part sketches for
tolerance charts – Arithmetic ground rules for tolerance charts – Determination of Required balance
dimensions – Determination of Mean working Dimensions – Automatic tolerance charting – Tolerance
charting of Angular surfaces.

UNIT V MANUFACTURING GUIDELINES 10


DFM guidelines for casting, weldment design – Formed metal components – Turned parts – Milled,
Drilled parts – Non metallic parts – Computer Aided DFM software – Boothroyd and Dewhurst method
of DFMA – DCS – Vis/VSA – 3D Dimensional control – Statistical tolerance Analysis Software –
Applications.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS

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REFERENCES:
1. C.M. Creveling, “Tolerance Design – A handbook for Developing Optimal Specifications”, Addison
– Wesley, 1997.
2. James D. Meadows, ‘Geometric Dimensioning and Tolerancing”, Marcel Dekker Inc., 1995.
3. Alex Krulikowski, “Fundamentals GD&T”, Delmar Thomson Learning, 1997.
4. Oliver R. Wade, “Tolerance Control in Design and Manufacturing”, Industrial Press, NY, 1967.
5. James G. Bralla, “Handbook of Product Design for Manufacturing”, McGraw Hill, 1986.

MF7003 ADVANCES IN CASTING AND WELDING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To refresh the knowledge on basic concepts and to impart knowledge on advances in casting and
welding processes.
OBJECTIVES:
 To study the metallurgical concepts and applications of casting and welding process.
 To acquire knowledge in CAD of casting and automation of welding process.
UNIT I CASTING DESIGN 8
Heat transfer between metal and mould –– Design considerations in casting – Designing for
directional solidification and minimum stresses - principles and design of gating and risering

UNIT II CASTING METALLURGY 8


Solidification of pure metal and alloys – shrinkage in cast metals – progressive and directional
solidification –– Degasification of the melt-casting defects – Castability of steel , Cast Iron, Al alloys ,
Babbit alloy and Cu alloy.
UNIT III RECENT TRENDS IN CASTING AND FOUNDRY LAYOUT 8
Shell moulding, precision investment casting, CO2 moulding, centrifugal casting, Die casting,
Continuous casting, Counter gravity low pressure casting, Squeeze casting and semisolid processes.
Layout of mechanized foundry – sand reclamation – material handling in foundry pollution control in
foundry –– Computer aided design of casting.
[
UNIT IV WELDING METALLURGY AND DESIGN 10
Heat affected Zone and its characteristics – Weldability of steels, cast iron, stainless steel, aluminum,
Mg , Cu , Zirconium and titanium alloys – Carbon Equivalent of Plain and alloy steels Hydrogen
embrittlement – Lamellar tearing – Residual stress – Distortion and its control . Heat transfer and
solidification - Analysis of stresses in welded structures – pre and post welding heat treatments – weld
joint design – welding defects – Testing of weldment.

UNIT V RECENT TRENDS IN WELDING 11


Friction welding, friction stir welding – explosive welding – diffusion bonding – high frequency
induction welding – ultrasonic welding – electron beam welding – Laser beam welding –Plasma
welding – Electroslag welding- narrow gap, hybrid twin wire active TIG – Tandem MIG- modern
brazing and soldering techniques – induction, dip resistance, diffusion processes – Hot gas, wave and
vapour phase soldering. Overview of automation of welding in aerospace, nuclear, surface transport
vehicles and under water welding.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS

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REFERENCES:
1. ASM Handbook, Vol 15, Casting, 2004
2. ASM Handbook vol.6, welding Brazing & Soldering, 2003
3. Jain P.L., Principles of Foundry Technology,Tata McGrawHill Publishers, 2003
4. Parmer R.S., Welding Engineering and Technology, Khanna Publishers,2002
5. Srinivasan N.K., Welding Technology, Khanna Tech Publishers, 2002
6. HEINELOPER & ROSENTHAL, Principles of Metal Casting, Tata McGraw Hill, 2000.
7. Carrry B., Modern Welding Technology, Prentice Hall Pvt Ltd., 2002
8. CORNU.J. Advanced welding systems – Volumes I, II and III, JAICO Publishers, 1994.
9. IOTROWSKI – Robotic welding – A guide to selection and application – Society of mechanical
Engineers, 1987.
10. SCHWARIZ, M.M. – Source book on innovative welding processes – American Society for Metals
(OHIO), 1981
11. LANCASTER.J.F. – Metallurgy of welding – George Alien & Unwin Publishers, 1980

MF7004 METAL CUTTING THEORY AND PRACTICE LT P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart the knowledge and train the students in the area of metal cutting theory and its
importance.
OBJECTIVES:
 To make the students familiar with the various principles of metal cutting, cutting tool materials
and its wear mechanisms during the machining operation.
UNIT I INTRODUCTION 9
Need for rational approach to the problem of cutting materials-observation made in the cutting of
metals-basic mechanism of chip formation-thin and thick zone modes-types of chips-chip breaker-
orthogonal Vs oblique cutting-force velocity relationship for shear plane angle in orthogonal cutting-
energy consideration in machining-review of Merchant, Lee and Shafter theories-critical comparison.
UNIT II SYSTEM OF TOOL NOMENCLATURE 9
Nomenclature of single point cutting tool-System of tool nomenclature and conversion of rake angles-
nomenclature of multi point tools like drills, milling-conventional Vs climb milling, mean cross sectional
area of chip in milling-specific cutting pressure.
UNIT III THERMAL ASPECTS OF MACHINING 9
Heat distribution in machining-effects of various parameters on temperature-methods of temperature
measurement in machining-hot machining-cutting fluids.

UNIT IV TOOL MATERIALS, TOOL LIFE AND TOOL WEAR 9


Essential requirements of tool materials-development in tool materials-ISO specification for inserts
and tool holders-tool life-conventional and accelerated tool life tests-concept of mach inability index-
economics of machining.

UNIT V WEAR MECHANISMS AND CHATTER IN MACHINING 9


Processing and Machining – Measuring Techniques – Reasons for failure of cutting tools and forms of
wear-mechanisms of wear-chatter in machining-factors effecting chatter in machining-types of chatter-
mechanism of chatter.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS

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REFERENCES
1. Boothroid D.G. & Knight W.A., Fundamentals of machining and machine tools, Marcel Dekker,
Newyork, 1989.
2. Shaw.M.C.Metal cutting principles, oxford Clare don press, 1984.
3. Bhattacharya.A., Metal Cutting Theory and practice, Central Book Publishers, India, 1984.

MF7005 FINITE ELEMENT METHODS FOR MANUFACTURING L T PC


ENGINEERING 3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To impart knowledge in the area of finite element methods and its application in manufacturing.

OBJECTIVE:
 To study the fundamentals of one dimensional and two dimensional problems using FEA in
manufacturing.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 6
Fundamentals – Initial, boundary and eigen value problems – weighted residual, Galerkin and
Rayleigh Ritz methods - Integration by parts – Basics of variational formulation – Polynomial and
Nodal approximation.

UNIT II ONE DIMENSIONAL ANALYSIS 10


Steps in FEM – Discretization. Interpolation, derivation of elements characteristic matrix, shape
function, assembly and imposition of boundary conditions-solution and post processing – One
dimensional analysis in solid mechanics and heat transfer.

UNIT III SHAPE FUNCTIONS AND HIGHER ORDER FORMULATIONS 10


Shape functions for one and two dimensional elements- Three noded triangular and four nodded
quadrilateral element Global and natural co-ordinates—Non linear analysis – Isoparametric elements
– Jacobian matrices and transformations – Basics of two dimensional, plane stress, plane strain and
axisymmetric analysis.

UNIT IV COMPUTER IMPLEMENTATION 9


Pre Processing, mesh generation, elements connecting, boundary conditions, input of material and
processing characteristics – Solution and post processing – Overview of application packages –
Development of code for one dimensional analysis and validation

UNIT V ANALYSIS OF PRODUCTION PROCESSES 10


FE analysis of metal casting – special considerations, latent heat incorporation, gap element – Time
stepping procedures – Crank – Nicholson algorithm – Prediction of grain structure – Basic concepts of
plasticity and fracture – Solid and flow formulation – small incremental deformation formulation –
Fracture criteria – FE analysis of metal cutting, chip separation criteria, incorporation of strain rate
dependency – FE analysis of welding.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Reddy, J.N. An Introduction to the Finite Element Method, McGraw Hill,2005.
2. Rao, S.S., Finite Element method in engineering, Pergammon press, 2005.
3. Seshu P., Textbook of Finite Element Analysis, PHI Learning Pvt. Ltd, 2004.

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4. Lewis R.W. Morgan, K, Thomas, H.R. and Seetharaman, K.N. The Finite Element Method in Heat
Transfer Analysis, John Wiley, 1994.
5. Bathe, K.J., Finite Element procedures in Engineering Analysis, 1990
6. Kobayashi,S, Soo-ik-Oh and Altan,T, Metal Forming and the Finite Element Methods, Oxford
University Press, 1989.
7. www.tbook.com
8. www.pollockeng.com

MF7006 MATERIALS MANAGEMENT LT P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
 To introduce to the students the various functions of materials management
OBJECTIVE:
 To make the students familiar with the various concepts and functions of material management, so
that the students will be in a position to manage the materials management department
independently.
UNIT I INTRODUCTION 6
Introduction to materials management – Objectives – Functions – Operating Cycle – Value analysis –
Make or buy decisions.

UNIT II MANAGEMENT OF PURCHASE 7


Purchasing policies and procedures – Selection of sources of supply – Vendor development – Vendor
evaluation and rating – Methods of purchasing – Imports – Buyer – Seller relationship – Negotiations.

UNIT III MANAGEMENT OF STORES AND LOGISTICS 12


Stores function – Location – Layout – Stock taking – Materials handling – Transportation – Insurance
– Codification – Inventory pricing – stores management – safety – warehousing – Distribution linear
programming – Traveling Salesman problems – Network analysis – Logistics Management.

UNIT IV MATERIALS PLANNING 10


Forecasting – Materials requirements planning – Quantity – Periodic – Deterministic models – Finite
production.

UNIT V INVENTORY MANAGEMENT 10


ABC analysis – Aggregate planning – Lot size under constraints – Just in Time (JIT) system.

TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES
1. Dr.R. Kesavan, C.Elanchezian and B.Vijaya Ramnath, Production Planning and Control, Anuratha
Publications, Chennai, 2008.
2. Guptha P.K. and Heera, Operations Research, Suttan Chand & Sons, 2007.
3. Lamer Lee and Donald W.Dobler, Purchasing and Material Management, Text and cases, Tata
McGraw Hill, 2006.
4. G. Reghuram, N. Rangaraj, Logistics and supply chain management – cases and concepts,
Macmillan India Ltd., 2006.

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5. Dr. R. Kesavan, C.Elanchezian and T.SundarSelwyn, Engineering Management – Eswar Press –


2005.
6. Gopalakrishnan.P, Handbook of Materials Management, Prentice Hall of India, 2005.

MF7007 INDUSTRIAL ERGONOMICS LT P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To introduce the concepts of Ergonomics and to indicate the areas of Applications.

OBJECTIVES:
To make the students familiarize with various concepts of Ergonomics, so that students will able to
apply the concepts of ergonomics to Design of man – machine system.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 9
Concepts of human factors engineering and ergonomics – Man – machine system and design
philosophy – Physical work – Heat stress – manual lifting – work posture – repetitive motion.

UNIT II ANTHROPOMETRY 9
Physical dimensions of the human body as a working machine – Motion size relationships – Static
and dynamic anthropometry – Anthropometric aids – Design principles – Using anthropometric
measures for industrial design – Procedure for anthropometric design.

UNIT III DESIGN OF SYSTEMS 10


Displays – Controls – Workplace – Seating – Work process – Duration and rest periods – Hand tool
design – Design of visual displays – Design for shift work.

UNIT IV ENVIRONMENTAL FACTORS IN DESIGN 10


Temperature – Humidity – Noise – Illumination –Vibration – Measurement of illumination and contrast
– use of photometers – Recommended illumination levels. The ageing eye – Use of indirect
(reflected) lighting – cost efficiency of illumination – special purpose lighting for inspection and quality
control – Measurement of sound – Noise exposure and hearing loss – Hearing protectors – analysis
and reduction of noise – Effects of Noise on performance – annoyance of noise and interference with
communication – sources of vibration discomfort.

UNIT V WORK PHYSIOLOGY 8


Provision of energy for muscular work – Role of oxygen physical exertion – Measurement of energy
expenditure Respiration – Pulse rate and blood pressure during physical work – Physical work
capacity and its evaluation.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Martin Helander, A guide to the ergonomics of manufacturing, East West press, 2007
2. E.J. McCormic & Mark S. Sangers, Human factors in engineering design, McGraw Hill 2007
3. R.S. Bridger Introduction to Ergonomics, McGraw Hill, 1995.

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MF7008 POLYMERS AND COMPOSITE MATERIALS L T PC


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To impart knowledge on types, physical properties and processing of polymer matrix composites,
metal matrix composites and ceramics matrix composites.

OBJECTIVES:
 To study matrix material, reinforcements of polymer matrix composites, MMC and ceramic matrix
composites.
 To develop knowledge on processing, interfacial properties and application of composites.

UNIT I PROCESSING OF POLYMERS 9


Chemistry and Classification of Polymers – Properties of Thermo plastics – Properties of
Thermosetting Plastics - Extrusion – Injection Moulding – Blow Moulding – Compression and Transfer
Moulding – Casting – Thermo Forming. General Machining properties of Plastics – Machining
Parameters and their effect – Joining of Plastics – Thermal bonding – Applications.

UNIT II FIBERS AND MATRIX MATERIALS 9


Fibers – Fabrication, Structure, properties and applications – Glass fiber, Boron fiber, carbon fiber,
organic fiber, ceramic and metallic fibers - whiskers–Fabrication of Matrix materials – polymers,
metals and ceramics and their properties – interfaces – Wettability – Types of bonding at the interface
– Tests for measuring interfacial strength - Physical and chemical properties.

UNIT III PROCESSING OF POLYMER MATRIX COMPOSITES 9


Thermoset matrix composites: hand layup, spray, filament winding, Pultrusion, resin transfer
moulding, autoclave moulding - bag moulding, compression moulding with Bulk Moulding Compound
and sheet Moulding Compound – thermoplastic matrix composites – film stacking, diaphragm forming,
thermoplastic tape laying, injection moulding – interfaces in PMCs - structure, properties and
application of PMCs –recycling of PMCs.

UNIT IV PROCESSING OF METAL MATRIX COMPOSITES 9


Metallic matrices: aluminium, titanium, magnesium, copper alloys – processing of MMCs: liquid state,
Solid state, in situ fabrication techniques – diffusion bonding – powder metallurgy techniques-
interfaces in MMCs – mechanical properties – machining of MMCs – Applications.

UNIT V PROCESSING OF CERAMIC MATRIX COMPOSITES AND CARBON-CARBON


COMPOSITES 9
Processing of CMCs: cold pressing, sintering, reaction bonding, liquid infiltration, lanxide process – in
situ chemical reaction techniques: chemical vapour deposition, chemical vapour impregnation, sol-gel
– interfaces in CMCs – mechanical properties and applications of CMCs – Carbon-carbon
Composites – applications.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Krishnan K Chawla, Composite Materials: Science and Engineering, International Edition, Springer,
2012, ISBN:978-0-387-74364-6.
2. Mallick P.K., Fiber Reinforced Composites: Materials, Manufacturing and Design, CRC press, New
Delhi, 2010, ISBN:0849342058.
3. Jamal Y. Sheikh-Ahmad, Machining of Polymer Composites, Springer, USA, 2009. ISBN: 978-0-
387-35539-9.
4. Mallick, P.K. and Newman.S., Composite Materials Technology, Hanser Publishers, 2003.
5. Harold Belofsky, Plastics, Product Design and Process Engineering, Hanser Publishers, 2002.
6. Seamour, E.B. Modern Plastics Technology, Prentice Hall, 2002

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7. Said Jahanmir, Ramulu M. and Philp Koshy, Machining of Ceramics and Composites, Marcel
Dekker Inc., New York, 1999, ISBN: 0-8247-0178-x.
8. ASM Handbook – Composites, Vol-21, 2001, ISBN: 978-0-87170-703-1.

MF7009 NON-DESTRUCTIVE EVALUATION LT P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To stress the importance of NDT in engineering.

OBJECTIVES:
To introduce all types of NDT and their applications in Engineering.

UNIT I NON-DESTRUCTIVE TESTING: AN INTRODUCTION, VISUAL INSPECTION &


LIQUID PENETRANT TESTING 6
Introduction to various non-destructive methods, Comparison of Destructive and Non destructive
Tests, Visual Inspection, Optical aids used for visual inspection, Applications.
Physical principles, procedure for penetrant testing, Penetrant testing materials, Penetrant testing
methods-water washable, Post – Emulsification methods, Applications

UNIT II EDDY CURRENT TESTING & ACOUSTIC EMISSION 10


Principles, Instrumentation for ECT, Absolute, differential probes, Techniques – High sensitivity
techniques, Multi frequency, Phased array ECT, Applications.
Principle of AET, Instrumentation, Applications - testing of metal pressure vessels, Fatigue crack
detection in aerospace structures.

UNIT III MAGNETIC PARTICLE TESTING & THERMOGRAPHY 10


Principle of MPT, procedure used for testing a component, Equipment used for MPT, Magnetizing
techniques, Applications.
Principle of Thermography, Infrared Radiometry, Active thermography measurements, Applications –
Imaging entrapped water under an epoxy coating, Detection of carbon fiber contaminants.

UNIT IV ULTRASONIC TESTING 10


Principle, Ultrasonic transducers, Ultrasonic Flaw detection Equipment, Modes of display A- scan, B-
Scan, C- Scan, Applications, Inspection Methods - Normal Incident Pulse-Echo Inspection, Normal
Incident Through-transmission Testing, Angle Beam Pulse-Echo testing, TOFD Technique,
Applications of Normal Beam Inspection in detecting fatigue cracks, Inclusions, Slag, Porosity and
Intergranular cracks - Codes, standards, specification and procedures and case studies in ultrasonics
test.

UNIT V RADIOGRAPHY 9
Principle of Radiography, x-ray and gamma ray sources- safety procedures and standards, Effect of
radiation on Film, Radiographic imaging, Inspection Techniques – Single wall single image, Double
wall Penetration, Multiwall Penetration technique, Real Time Radiography - Codes, standards,
specification and procedures and case studies in Radiography test.
Case studies on defects in cast, rolled, extruded, welded and heat treated components - Comparison
and selection of various NDT techniques
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS

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REFERENCES:
1. Baldev Raj, Jeyakumar,T., Thavasimuthu,M., “Practical Non Destructive Testing” Narosa
publishing house, New Delhi, 2002
2. Peter J. Shull “Non Destructive Evaluation: Theory, Techniques and Application” Marcel Dekker,
Inc., New York, 2002
3. Krautkramer. J., “Ultra Sonic Testing of Materials”, 1st Edition, Springer – Verlag Publication, New
York, 1996.
4. www.ndt.net

MF7010 LEAN MANUFACTURING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To introduce the concepts of lean manufacturing system.

OBJECTIVES:
 To study the various tools for lean manufacturing (LM).
 To apply the above tools to implement LM system in an organization.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION TO LEAN MANUFACTURING 7


Conventional Manufacturing versus Lean Manufacturing – Principles of Lean Manufacturing – Basic
elements of lean manufacturing – Introduction to LM Tools.

UNIT II CELLULAR MANUFACTURING, JIT, TPM 9


Cellular Manufacturing – Types of Layout, Principles of Cell layout, Implementation. JIT – Principles
of JIT and Implementation of Kanban. TPM – Pillars of TPM, Principles and implementation of TPM.

UNIT III SET UP TIME REDUCTION, TQM, 5S, VSM 10


Set up time reduction – Definition, philosophies and reduction approaches. TQM – Principles and
implementation. 5S Principles and implementation - Value stream mapping - Procedure and
principles.

UNIT IV SIX SIGMA 9


Six Sigma – Definition, statistical considerations, variability reduction, design of experiments – Six
Sigma implementation
UNIT V CASE STUDIES 10
Various case studies of implementation of lean manufacturing at industries.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Design and Analysis of Lean Production Systems, Ronald G. Askin & Jeffrey B. Goldberg, John
Wiley & Sons, 2003
2. Mikell P. Groover (2002) ‘Automation, Production Systems and CIM.
3. Rother M. and Shook J, 1999 ‘Learning to See: Value Stream Mapping to Add Value and
Eliminate Muda’ , Lean Enterprise Institute, Brookline, MA.

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MF7011 QUALITY AND RELIABILITY ENGINEERING L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To expose the students to the various quality control techniques and also to understand the
importance and concept of reliability and maintainability in industries.

OBJECTIVES:
To make the students to understand the various quality control techniques and to construct the
various quality control charts for variables and attributes and also the design concepts for reliable
system and maintenance aspects in industries.

UNIT I QUALITY & STATISTICAL PROCESS CONTROL 8


Quality – Definition – Quality Assurance – Variation in process – Factors – process capability – control
charts – variables X, R and X, - Attributes P, C and U-Chart tolerance design. Establishing and
interpreting control charts – charts for variables – Quality rating – Short run SPC.

UNIT II ACCEPTANCE SAMPLING 8


Lot by lot sampling – types – probability of acceptance in single, double, multiple sampling plans – OC
curves – Producer’s risk and consumer’s risk. AQL, LTPD, AOQL, Concepts – standard sampling
plans for AQL and LTPD – use of standard sampling plans.

UNIT III EXPERIMENTAL DESIGN AND TAGUCHI METHOD 9


Fundamentals – factorial experiments – random design, Latin square design – Taguchi method –
Loss function – experiments – S/N ratio and performance measure – Orthogonal array.

UNIT IV CONCEPT OF RELIABILITY 9


Definition – reliability vs quality, reliability function – MTBF, MTTR, availability, bathtub curve – time
dependent failure models – distributions – normal, weibull, lognormal – Reliability of system and
models – serial, parallel and combined configuration – Markove analysis, load sharing systems,
standby systems, covarient models, static models, dynamic models.

UNIT V DESIGN FOR RELIABILITY AND MAINTAINABILITY 11


Reliability design process, system effectiveness, economic analysis and life cycle cost, reliability
allocation, design methods, parts and material selection, derating, stress-strength and analysis, failure
analysis, identification determination of causes, assessments of effects, computation of criticality
index, corrective action, system safety – analysis of down-time – the repair time distribution,
stochastic point processes system repair time, reliability under preventive maintenance state
dependent system with repair. MTTR – mean system down time, repair vs replacement, replacement
models, proactive, preventive, predictive maintenance maintainability and availability, optimization
techniques for system reliability with redundancy heuristic methods applied to optimal system
reliability.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Dhillon, Engineering Maintainability – How to design for reliability and easy maintenance, PHI,
2008.
2. Amata Mitra “Fundamentals of Quality Control and improvement” Pearson Education, 2002.
3. Patrick D To’ corner, Practical Reliability Engineering, John-Wiley and Sons Inc, 2002
4. David J Smith, Reliability, Maintainability and Risk: Practical Methods for Engineers, Butterworth
2002.
5. Charles E Ebling, An Introduction to Reliability and Maintability Engineering, Tata-McGraw Hill,
2000.
6. Bester field D.H., “Quality Control” Prentice Hall, 1993.

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MF7012 COMPUTER AIDED PRODUCT DESIGN L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To introduce the computer aided modeling and various concepts of product design.

OBJECTIVES:
 To model a product using CAD software.
 To apply the various design concepts and design tools and techniques while designing a product.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 8
Introduction to Engineering Design – Various phases of systematic design – sequential engineering
and concurrent engineering – Computer hardware & Peripherals – software packages for design and
drafting.

UNIT II COMPUTER GRAPHICS FUNDAMENTALS AND GEOMETRIC MODEL 8


Computer graphics – applications – principals of interactive computer graphics – 2D 3D
transformations – projections – curves - Geometric Modeling – types – Wire frame surface and solid
modeling – Boundary Representation, constructive solid geometry – Graphics standards – assembly
modeling – use of software packages

UNIT III PRODUCT DESIGN CONCEPTS AND PRODUCT DATA MANAGEMENT 10


Understanding customer needs – Product function modeling – Function trees and function structures
– Product tear down methods – Bench marking – Product port folio – concept generation and
selection – Product Data Management – concepts – Collaborative product design– manufacturing
planning factor – Customization factor – Product life cycle management.

UNIT IV PRODUCT DESIGN TOOLS & TECHNIQUES 10


Product modeling – types of product models; product development process tools – TRIZ – Altshuller’s
inventive principles – Modeling of product metrics – Design for reliability – design for manufacturability
– machining, casting, and metal forming – design for assembly and disassembly - Design for
environment

UNIT V PRODUCT DESIGN TECHNIQUES 9


FMEA – QFD – Poka Yoke - DOE – Taguchi method of DOE – Quality loss functions – Design for
product life cycle.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Kevin Otto, Kristin Wood, “Product Design”, Pearson Education, 2000
1. Biren Prasad, “Concurrent Engineering Fundamentals Vol.11”, Prentice Hall, 1997.
2. James G.Bralla, “Handbook of Product Design for Manufacturing”, McGraw Hill, 1994
3. Ibrahim Zeid, “CAD/CAM theory and Practice”, Tata McGraw Hill, 1991.
4. David F.Rogers.J, Alan Adams, “Mathematical Elements for Computer Graphics”, McGraw Hill,
1990

MF7013 FINANCIAL MANAGEMENT L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To introduce the concepts of financial and various functions of financial management so that the
students will be able to handle higher level financial decisions.

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OBJECTIVES:
To train students in various functions of finance such as working capital management, current assets
management so that students will be able to make investment decisions when they take up senior
managerial positions.

UNIT I FINANCIAL ACCOUNTING 8


Accounting principles - Basic records - Preparation and interpretation of profit and loss statement -
balance sheet - Fixed assets - Current assets.

UNIT II COST ACCOUNTING 12


Elements of cost - cost classification - material cost - labour costs - overheads - cost of a product -
costing systems - cost determination - process - costing - Allocation of overheads - Depreciation -
methods.

UNIT III MANAGEMENT OF WORKING CAPITAL 10


Current assets - Estimation of working capital requirements - Management of accounts receivable -
Inventory - Cash - Inventory valuation methods.

UNIT IV CAPITAL BUDGETING 8


Significance of capital budgeting - payback period - present value method - accounting rate of return
method - Internal rate of return method.

UNIT V PROFIT PLANNING AND ANALYSIS 7


Cost - Volume profit relationship Relevant costs in decision making profit management analysis -
Break even analysis.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Presanna Chandra, Financial Management, Tata McGraw Hill, 2011.
2. C.James, Vanhorn, Fundamentals of Financial Management PHI 2008
3. G.B.S. Narang, Production and Costing, Khanna Publishers, 1993.
4. R Kesavan, C.Elanchezian, Vijayaramnath, Process Planning and cost estimation, New Age
International Publishers, New Delhi 2004
5. RKesavan, C.Elanchezian, Sundar Selwyn, Engineering Economics and Financial Accounting,
Laxmi Publications, New Delhi, 2005.
6. R Kesavan, C. Elanchezian, B.Vijaramnath, Engineering Economics and Cost Analysis Anuratha
Publications, Chennai, 2006

MF7014 MANUFACTURING MANAGEMENT L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To introduce the concepts of manufacturing management and various manufacturing management
functions to the students.
OBJECTIVE:
To train the students on various functions of manufacturing management so that the students will be
able to take up these functions as they get in to senior managerial positions.
UNIT I PLANT ENGINEERING 7
Plant location – Factors affecting plant location – Techniques – Plant layout - principles - Types –
Comparison of layouts – Materials handling – Principles – Factors affecting selection of Materials
handling system – Types of materials handling systems – Techniques.

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UNIT II WORK STUDY 8


Method study – Principles of motion economy – steps in method study – Tool and Techniques – Work
measurement – Purpose – stop watch time study – Production studies – work sampling – Ergonomics
– Value analysis.

UNIT III PROCESS PLANNING AND FORECASTING 9


Process planning – Aims of process planning – steps to prepare the detailed work sheets for
manufacturing a given component – Break even analysis – Forecasting – Purpose of forecasting –
Methods of forecasting – Time series – Regression and Correlation – Exponential smoothing.

UNIT IV SCHEDULING AND PROJECT MANAGEMENT 12


Scheduling – Priority rules for scheduling – sequencing – Johnson’s algorithm for job sequencing – n
job M machine problems – Project Network analysis – PERT/CPM – Critical path –Floats – Resource
leveling – Queuing analysis.

UNIT V PERSONNEL AND MARKETING MANAGEMENT 9


Principles of Management – Functions of personnel management – Recruitment – Traiing –
Motivation – Communication – conflicts – Industrial relations – Trade Union – Functions of marketing
– Sales promotion methods – Advertising – Product packaging – Distribution channels – Market
research and techniques.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES
1. Dr. R. Kesavan, C.Elanchezian and B.Vijayaramnath, Production Planning and Control,
Anuratha Publications, Chennai – 2008
2. Martand T. Telsang, Production Management, S.Chand & Co., 2007
3. Dr. R. Kesavan,C. Elanchezian and T.Sundar Selwyn, Engineering Management – Eswar
Press, Chennai – 2005
4. Dr. R. Kesavan, C. Elanchezian, and B.Vijayaramnath, Principles of Management – Eswar
Press – Chennai – 2004

MF7015 RESEARCH METHODOLOGY L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM
To introduce the various concepts of Research Methodology

OBJECTIVE
 To introduce various types of Research Design
 To introduce various sampling techniques, statistical analysis and interpretating of the results.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 10
Meaning of Research – Objectives of Research – Motivation in Research – Types of Research –
Research approaches – Significance of Research Method versus Methodology – Research and
Scientific Method – Importance of Knowing how research is done – Research Process – Criteria of
Good Research – Problems encountered by Researchers in India. What is a Research Problem –
Selecting the problem – Necessity of defining the problem – Technique involved in defining a problem.

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UNIT II RESEARCH DESIGN 8


Meaning of Research design – Need for Research Design – features of Good Design – Important
concepts relating to Research Design – Different Research designs – Basic Principles of
Experimental Designs – Developing a Research Plan.

UNIT III SAMPLING DESIGN 8


Census and Sample survey – Implications of a Sample Design – Steps in Sampling Design – Criteria
for selecting a Sampling Procedure – Characteristics of a Good Sample Design Different Types of
Sample Designs – How to select a Random Sample – Random Sample from an indicate universe –
Complex Random Sampling Designs.
UNIT IV PROCESSING AND ANALYSIS OF DATA 9
Processing operation – Some problems in Processing – Elements/Types of Analysis – Statistics in
Research – Measures of Central Tendency – Measures of Dispersion – Measures of Asymmetry
(Skewness) – Measures of Relationship – Simple Regression Analysis – Multiple Correlation and
Regression Partial Correlation – Association in case of Attributes – Other Measures – Summary chart
concerning Analysis of Data.
UNIT V INTERPRETATION, REPORT WRITING 10
Meaning of Interpretation – Why interpretation – Technique of interpretation – Precaution in
interpretation – Significance of Report writing – Different steps in report writing – Layout of the
Research report – Types of reports – Oral presentation – Mechanics of writing Research Reports –
Computer and Computer Technology – The computer system – Important characteristics – The binary
number system – Computer applications.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCE:
1. R. Panner Selvam, “Research Methodology”, Prentice Hall of India, New Delhi, 2004.
2. Research Methodology – C.R. Kothari, Wishwa Prakashan Publishers, India, 2001.
3. Murray R. Spigel, “Theory and problem of Statistics”, Schaum Publishing Co., New York. 2000.

MF7016 NANO TECHNOLOGY L T P C


3 0 0 3
AIM:
To inspire the students to expect to the trends in development and synthesizing of nano systems and
measuring systems to nano scale.
OBJECTIVES:
 To expose the students to the evolution of Nano systems, to the various fabrication techniques.
 Also to impart knowledge to the students about nano materials and various nano measurements
techniques.
UNIT I OVER VIEW OF NANOTECHNOLOGY 6
Definition – historical development – properties, design and fabrication Nanosystems, , working
principle ,applications and advantages of nano system. Nanomaterials – ordered oxides – Nano
arrays – potential health effects
UNIT II NANODEFECTS, NANO PARTILES AND NANOLAYERS 8
Nanodefects in crystals – applications – Nuclear Track nano defects. Fabrication of nano particles –
LASER ablation – sol gels – precipitation of quantum dots.Nano layers – PVD,CVD ,Epitaxy and ion
implantation – formation of Silicon oxide- chemical composition – doping properties – optical
properties

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UNIT III NANOSTRUCTURING 8


Nanophotolithography – introduction – techniques – optical – electron beam – ion beam – X-ray and
Synchrotron – nanolithography for microelectronic industry – nanopolishign of Diamond – Etching of
Nano structures – Nano imprinting technology – Focused ion beams - LASER interference
Lithography nanoarrays –Near-Field Optics - case studies and Trends

UNIT IV SCIENCE AND SYNTHESIS OF NANO MATERIALS 12


Classification of nano structures – Effects of nano scale dimensions on various properties – structural,
thermal, chemical, magnetic, optical and electronic properties fluid dynamics –Effect of nano scale
dimensions on mechanical properties - vibration, bending, fracture
Nanoparticles, Sol-Gel Synthesis, Inert Gas Condensation, High energy Ball Milling, Plasma
Synthesis, Electro deposition and other techniques. Synthesis of Carbon nanotubes – Solid carbon
source based production techniques – Gaseous carbon source based production techniques –
Diamond like carbon coating. Top down and bottom up processes.

UNIT V CHARACTERIZATION OF NANO MATERIALS 11


Nano-processing systems – Nano measuring systems – characterization – analytical imaging
techniques – microscopy techniques, electron microscopy scanning electron microscopy, confocal
LASER scanning microscopy - transmission electron microscopy, transmission electron microscopy,
scanning tunneling microscopy, atomic force microscopy, diffraction techniques – spectroscopy
techniques – Raman spectroscopy, 3D surface analysis – Mechanical, Magnetic and thermal
properties – Nano positioning systems.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. Tai – Ran Hsu, MEMS and Microsystems Design and Manufacture, Tata-McGraw Hill, New Delhi,
2002.
2. Fahrner W.R.,Nanotechnology and Nanoelectronics, Springer (India) Private Ltd., 2011.
3. Mark Madou , Fundamentals of Microfabrication, CRC Press, New York, 1997.
4. Norio Taniguchi, Nano Technology, Oxford University Press, New York, 2003
5. Mohamed Gad-el-Hak, MEMS Handbook, CRC press, 2006, ISBN : 8493-9138-5
6. Waqar Ahmed and Mark J. Jackson, Emerging Nanotechnologies for Manufacturing, Elsevier
Inc.,2013,ISBN : 978-93-82291-39-8
7. Sami Franssila, Introduction to Micro fabrication , John Wiley & sons Ltd, 2004. ISBN:470-85106-6
8. Charles P Poole, Frank J Owens, Introduction to Nano technology, John Wiley and Sons, 2003
9. Julian W. Hardner Micro Sensors, Principles and Applications, CRC Press 1993.

MF7017 MATERIALS TESTING AND CHARACTERIZATION TECHNIQUES LT PC


3 0 0 3
AIM
This course aims to impart knowledge on various techniques of material characterization.

OBJECTIVES
On completion of the course the students are expected to be knowledgeable in microstructure
evaluation, crystal structure analysis, electron microscopy, Chemical Thermal Analysis, static and
dynamic mechanical testing methods.

UNIT I MICRO AND CRYSTAL STRUCTURE ANALYSIS 10


Principles of Optical Microscopy – Specimen Preparation Techniques – Polishing and Etching –
Polarization Techniques – Quantitative Metallography – Estimation of grain size – ASTM grain size

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numbers – Microstructure of Engineering Materials - Elements of Crystallography – X- ray Diffraction


– Bragg’s law – Techniques of X-ray Crystallography – Debye – Scherer camera – Geiger
Diffractometer – analysis of Diffraction patterns – Inter planer spacing – Identification of Crystal
Structure, Elements of Electron Diffraction.

UNIT II ELECTRON MICROSCOPY 9


Interaction of Electron Beam with Materials – Transmission Electron Microscopy – Specimen
Preparation – Imaging Techniques – BF & DF – SAD – Electron Probe Microanalysis – Scanning
Electron Microscopy – Construction & working of SEM – various Imaging Techniques – Applications-
Atomic Force Microscopy- Construction & working of AFM - Applications .

UNIT III CHEMICAL AND THERMAL ANALYSIS 9


Basic Principles, Practice and Applications of X-Ray Spectrometry, Wave Dispersive X-Ray
Spectrometry, Auger Spectroscopy, Secondary Ion Mass Spectroscopy, Fourier Transform Infra Red
Spectroscopy (FTIR)- Proton Induced X-Ray Emission Spectroscopy, Differential Thermal Analysis,
Differential Scanning Calorimetry (DSC) And Thermo Gravitymetric Analysis (TGA)

UNIT IV MECHANICAL TESTING – STATIC TESTS 8


Hardness – Brinell, Vickers, Rockwell and Micro Hardness Test – Tensile Test – Stress – Strain plot
– Proof Stress – Torsion Test - Ductility Measurement – Impact Test – Charpy & Izod – DWTT -
Fracture Toughness Test, Codes and standards for testing metallic and composite materials.

UNIT V MECHANICAL TESTING – DYNAMIC TESTS 9


Fatigue – Low & High Cycle Fatigues – Rotating Beam & Plate Bending HCF tests – S-N curve – LCF
tests – Crack Growth studies – Creep Tests – LM parameters – AE Tests-modal analysis -
Applications of Dynamic Tests.
TOTAL: 45 PERIODS
TEXT BOOKS:
1. Culity B.D., Stock S.R& Stock S., Elements of X ray Diffraction, (3rd Edition). Prentice Hall, 2001.
2. Dieter G.E., Mechanical Metallurgy, (3rd Edition), ISBN: 0070168938, McGraw Hill, 1988.
3. Davis, H.E., Hauck G. & Troxell G.E., The Testing of engineering Materials, (4th Edition), McGraw
Hill, College Divn., 1982.
4. Suryanarayana A. V. K., Testing of metallic materials, (2nd Edition), BS publications, 2007.

REFERENCES:
1. Goldsten,I.J., Dale.E., Echin.N.P.& Joy D.C., Scanning Electron Microscopy & X ray- Micro
Analysis, (2nd Edition), ISBN – 0306441756, Plenum Publishing Corp., 2000.
2. Newby J., Metals Hand Book- Metallography & Micro Structures, (9th Edition), ASM International,
1989.
3. Grundy P.J. and Jones G.A., Electron Microscopy in the Study of Materials, Edward Arnold
Limited, 1976.
4. Morita.S, Wiesendanger.R, and Meyer.E, “Non-contact Atomic Force Microscopy” Springer, 2002,
5. Davis J. R., Tensile Testing, 2nd Edition, ASM International, 2004.
6. ASM Hand book-Materials characterization, Vol – 10, 2004.

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MF7018 MECHATRONICS L T P C
3 0 0 3
OBJECTIVES:
This syllabus is formed to create knowledge in Mechatronics systems and impart the source of
concepts and techniques, which have recently been applied in practical situation. It gives the frame
work of knowledge that allows engineers and technicians to develop an interdisciplinary
understanding and integrated approach to engineering.

UNIT I INTRODUCTION 5
Introduction to Mechatronics-systems – Mechatronics approach to modern engineering and design –
Need of Mechatronics – Emerging areas of Mechatronics – Classification of Mechatronics –
Mechatronics elements.

UNIT II SENSORS AND TRANSDUCERS 12


Introduction – Performance Terminology – Potentiometers – Strain gauges – I VDT – Eddy current
sensor – Hall effect sensor – Capacitance sensors – Digital transducers – Temperature sensors –
Optical sensors – Piezo electric sensor-ultrosonic sensors – Proximity sensors – Signal processing
techniques.

UNIT III MICROPROCESSORS AND MICROCONTROLLERS 12


Introduction – Architectures of 8 – bitmicrocontrollers (8051) series, PIC Microcontrollers (16f xxx)
series – Assembly language programming instruction format, addressing modes, instruction sets,
Basic program examples interface of keypads, leds, leds, A/D and D/A Converters, RS 232 serial
communication interface, classification of memories.

UNIT IV ACTUATORS 8
Switching Devices, Classification of actuators – Electrical actuators – Solid state relays, solenoids,
D.C. motors, Servo motors, Stepper motors – Interfacing with microcontroller through H-bridge
Circuits – Piezoelectric actuators.

UNIT V MECHATRONIC SYSTEMS 6


Design process-stages of design process – Traditional and Mechatronics design concepts – Case
studies – Engine management system, Automatic camera, Automatic wishing machine, Pick and
place robots.
TOTAL: 43 PERIODS
REFERENCES:
1. R.K.Rajput.A Text Book of Mechatronics, Chand &Co, 2007
2. W.Bolton, “MICHATRONICS” Pearson Education Limited, 2004
3. M.A. Mazidi & J.G. Mazidi, 8051 Micrcontroller and embedded systems, 2002
4. Devadas shetty, Richard A. Kolk, “Mechatronics System Design”, PWS Publishing Company,
2001.

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